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20130118
20130118
STATION
LINKTV 3
KNTV (NBC) 2
SFGTV2 2
WRC (NBC) 2
CNBC 1
CSPAN 1
KPIX (CBS) 1
KQEH (PBS) 1
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 1
WBAL (NBC) 1
WETA 1
WHUT (Howard University Television) 1
WJZ (CBS) 1
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LANGUAGE
English 26
Search Results 0 to 25 of about 26 (some duplicates have been removed)
LINKTV
Jan 17, 2013 5:00pm PST
. it is not the same religion, but we have much in common. >> but others could not accept the idea of muslims praying in a former christian church. >> i think it would be better if they set up a mosque someplace else in town. if the christians keep giving ground, we will lose our faith and identity. after all, france is a christian country. >> the sale of the church would not have had a happy ending. for the archdiocese responsible for the church got involved and decided instead to sell the church to a charity. the bishop justified the decision by saying the paris- based charity was nondenominational. this even though it is called the fraternity of st. aloysius and is dedicated to the same st. as the church. they are collecting donations to buy the building. their motto "stop the mosque" makes their position clear. >> we are opposed to converting the church into a mosque. christenings, weddings, and funerals were once held there. now that will all be wiped away. the church will be something else entirely. we have gathered thousands of signatures from all over france and from canada and switzerland. s
Current
Jan 17, 2013 4:00pm PST
. anytime state lawmakers set to vote on same-sex marriage, religion gets involved and you know the tune changes a little bit. cardinal francis george said the following of the. i'm sorry. we have a video of him saying that. let's take a look at that. we all know there are people he who are truly loving people of different school persuasions. changing the nature of marriage, if it's a civil right the state can change it. this is a natural right. >> now we have a guest on this matter illinois state senator heather stern. heather, state senator, thank you for joining us. we look forward to talking to you about this. >> cenk: great to have you heather. so you're the one who introduced this and we almost got a passen oh the last session. what went wrong there? >> we just ran out of time. we have a new session starting up and plan to go at this early in the session. we're back february 5 and i'm hoping to hear it soon thereafter. >> cenk: what do you think the chance of success are? >> i think they're great. people have come along. we passed civil unions two years ago. the discussions are ver
NBC
Jan 17, 2013 10:00pm PST
founded the church in 1954 and while the religion has been a positive, transformative experience for some, it has long been shadowed by allegations that people have been emotionally and sometimes even physically abused. >> i don't think anybody would join scientology in order to be abusiv abusive. they go into scientology because they want help. but at a deeper level, you go further and further into the church, the distortions become more and more apparent. and it's at those levels that i think scientology has lost its way. >> why do you think the church is so controversial? >> it has a history of being very vindictive and litigious. and it has a history of infiltrating the government and spying on people. and so it has created an atmosphere of fear that surrounds it. >> in the 1970s, the church launched a massive espionage effort called operation snow white because the church believed the government was collecting information damaging to the church. fall ollowing an five raid, 11 scientologies, including hubbard's wife, were convicted of entering numerous agencies and stealing documents.
CNBC
Jan 17, 2013 7:00pm EST
status and value is money, by which we purchase self-esteem. the net result is the message of religion is not being heard. we are seeing men feeling disenfranchised, angry, broken and rage-filled. they retaliate against a society that they feel demeans them and belittles them. >> that's the rage part. >> absolutely. >> father, let me go to you on this. if the family is broken as so many are, if there's no father, then how does the young man -- i'm going to use the young man in this case, it could be a young woman, but it seems to be coming from men, how does he learn character or good deeds? how does he learn the difference between right and wrong and responsibility? >> well, if he doesn't have the father he's going to get it through devious channels. through the media. and we know what that feeds them. but we're talking about the breakdown of african-american families this is endemic, pandemic. you have got 53% out of wedlock births along latinos and almost 30% now amongst white families. so when we look at the situation in newtown, this was a suburb suburban -- this is not a ghetto e
NBC
Jan 17, 2013 5:30pm PST
that investigates life inside the controversial religion. that's our all-new "rock center," tonight at 10:00, 9:00 central. i'm brian williams. we sure hope to have you back here tomorrow evening. good night.
PBS
Jan 18, 2013 12:00am PST
a religion or a religious experience or community to sort of subscribe to. i think i missed the boat. i envy people who have a strong faith and a community of faith that they live in. and know that reading about your upbringing, that was a huge rock and solid high ground in your upbringing. i had a very moral upbringing, and spiritual in a not very specific way. the kind of songs that i write are sort of agnostic spiritual. tavis: it sounds oxymoron in, and yet you pull it off, an agnostic spiritual. >> to me, it is about whether or not you can stand a mystery, or where the can stand to have things b. unresolved. people want answers. particularly when there is a threat to it, when not knowing might kill you. it seems to me as though human consciousness evolved to look for trouble and to look for problems, to look for threats. it is the nature of human consciousness to look for trouble constantly, and we find it. tavis: when james taylor joined us the following year, he had just put out a terrific cd. he brought his guitar along this time, that had special meaning since the day he discovered
SFGTV2
Jan 18, 2013 3:00pm PST
there was a san francisco interface council there was the san francisco conference on religion, race and social concerns which for 25 years was the voice of social justice in the city and county of san francisco. it was that movement that gave birth to the san francisco interfaith council whose mission it is to bring people together of different faiths, to celebrate our diverse spiritual and religious traditions, build understanding, and serve our city. it was a previous mayor that challenged the interface council to step up to the place, to respond to its moral responsibility to care for the homeless at a time of crisis spun out of control, and we did. for almost a quarter of a century we have opened our congregation doors, fed and provided a warm and safe place for homeless men to sleep during the coldest and rainiest nights of the year. it's been this mayor and his predecessors who look to what happened at hurricane katrina, saw the key role that congregation leaders, facilities and congre gants can play at the time of a diseafert disaster and called us to stakeholders and mayor lee invi
LINKTV
Jan 17, 2013 4:00pm PST
what religion or non-religion they have. it is a matter of trying to be honest, to make sure people are accountable, answerable, and responsible, especially when it comes to the orphan and the widow and the fatherless and motherless and poor, gay, bisexual, black, brown. let us never forget our precious indigenous brothers and sisters 1492, world war rahman one. i'm going to talk about it if i'm the last person in the country that does. my brothers and sisters, too. brother danny knows what i'm talking about. the [applause] that is a tradition that is open to all of as a matter what color we are. it is the choice is that we may. are we going to be so seduced and tinted dollar-tinted by the money dangled, the status and wealth offered, or are we going to be on our way to the graves. finally getting to our bodies, we say, this person was on fire for something bigger than just the ground and the worms. it was about love, justice for justice is what love looks like in public. there is only justice that generates and is something less than justice, you're going to need the love supreme o
NBC
Jan 17, 2013 10:00pm EST
to recognize scientology as a religion and was demanding it pay $1 billion in back taxes. after a bitter legal battle, the irs relented and granted tax exempt status. >> there will be no billion-dollar tax bill which we can't pay. there will be no more discrimination. >> i think scientology has a lot to account for because it's protected as a religion under the first amendment. it's able to get away with a lot of things. >> reporter: author lawrence wright has written a new book out today called "going clear, scientology, hollywood and the prison of belief." wright says the victory over the irs allowed scientology to build capital and power, power, he says, the church has exploited. >> what they're doing is abusing their own members, shaking them down for money, wreaking vengeance on people that disagree with them, punishing its critics and physically abusing people and holding them against their will inside the highest levels of the church. >> reporter: the church will say complaints like this come from malcontents and that they have no credibility. do they seem credible to you? >> well, ther
SFGTV2
Jan 18, 2013 6:30am PST
at this and say, what civilization was this? what religion drove them to do this? we keep doing the same things over and over again. many researchers believe these archeo-astronomical sites are very specifically designed where other researchers say it's all coincidence. but not long ago i was up at a place called chimney rock in southwest colorado. and it's over 8,000 feet. and you are up at the southern end ftd rocky mountains and there is this scarp of rock that rises up probably about a thousand feet out of a valley floor and right at the tip of this scarp there are two twin towers of rock. if you get to a certain place on top of this very narrow butte, you can see between these twin towers and there happens to be a great house built between these two towers and every 18.6 years when the moon goes into its northernmost point on the horizon, it rises between those two towers. i was there at the beginning of the last 18.6 year cycle and we stood up there, probably 20 of us, researchers, forest service people, all gathered at the same spot with cameras and huddled -- it was late december at 8,0
CBS
Jan 17, 2013 11:00pm EST
shall greet our distant children's eyes. lewis: what makes someone turn to religion? imminent death? there is that. but professor crompton didn't know he'd be pushed down those stairs. did his wife know he'd started attending st. anne's? we'll be asking her, and talking to some close friends of theirs, too the raeburns. so, he used his swipe card to enter the observatory at 9:30. jez haydock uses his round about an hour later. then no other card holders between professor crompton arriving and his body being discovered. no, but there was also an entry phone, so either one of them could have buzzed someone up. any useful dna or prints? no matches on either. there's a gwen raeburn here with a swipe card. is she one of the friends? senior lecturer on jez's course. and what do we make of jez? well, i reckon he's just a nice lad, trying his best... probably. "certainly" would be better. ma'am. kate: try to understand... please! jez: just go, yeah? who told you? can't i just explain? don't waste your breath. go on. go. if you won't... jez! all right? morning. jez,
NBC
Jan 17, 2013 7:00pm EST
religion. tonight at 10:00, 9:00 central. i'm brian williams. we sure hope to have you back here tomorrow evening. good night.
FOX News
Jan 17, 2013 11:00pm PST
clinging to their guns and religion. 99% of the gun violence is in the city. >> bob: they have three strikes you're out. >> greg: i'm talking about a federal law for handgun crime. why isn't omar abdel-rahman rahg about the 500 people that died in chicago. >> eric: he is inses tent to use the newtown massacre as the crisis that is not to be wasted. >> bob: not a bad idea either. the kids and you are talking actually about the national rifle -- freddie how many dead kids in philadelphia? >> kimberly: now you want to ban handguns? you're liberal kama sutro. so many positions -- >> eric: on that note, what are the odds the media does their job in the next four years and reports the truth about the obama administration? we'll place our wagers next. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> greg: so "usa today," the nation's official place mat for free continental breakfas breakfast, has not one, but two articles on how president obama should cope with the future scandals. the headline, similar. if you are falling over yourself to help the president to greatness, you can be forgiven for repetition. what are hea
CSPAN
Jan 18, 2013 7:00am EST
a major role in solving the country's party is either party? no. religion? laughable. good morning. caller: yes, the government has a role. how do people think we got all the major things in our country? my husband and i are both gun owners and that is what this is pointing at. we are responsible. we have a gun safe that no one can get n. these guns are taken out for protection, one for protection my husband has it and no one touches it. the only time it's taken out is for shooting or for hunting. there is a number of bullets given to my son who is a grown man. but i was taught and my family were taught if you can't take a deer down in two sholts then you have no business shooting. so you go to a gun range and learn to shoot. these high capacities are not needed. if gun ranges want to have them there there should be a law they could. that would increase a business and go shoot those guns. no one needs these high capacity rounds. but our government does have a role. look at how our history on mental health for instance. we used to have them in institutions. these institutions were cruel. wh
CBS
Jan 18, 2013 7:00am PST
: nowhere is that sense of betrayal felt more deeply than in france where cycling verges on a religion and armstrong committed his sins. despite his youthful appearance alexander roous has been covering cycle for years. >> he lied he cheated. doesn't that tear the heart out of france? >> yes, yes, of course. there's just a blank from '99 to 2005, that's a scar that will stay on the history of the tour. >> forever. >> forever. >> reporter: fellow athletes say armstrong has no place among him. >> it's disgrace for the sport to have an athlete like this. he cheated the sport, he cheat phd people around the world. >> reporter: speaking ahead of the interview, current tour de france champions bradley manning says armstrong critics may have finally got their man, but it's time to move on. >> it will be a great day for a lot of people and a quite sad day for the sport in some ways. i think it's been a sad couple of months for the sport. >> reporter: writing off those races is exactly what tour officials here want to do. they're treating his wins as if they didn't exist. o
CBS
Jan 18, 2013 7:00am EST
is that sense of betrayal felt more deeply than in france where cycling verges on a religion and armstrong committed his sins. despite his youthful appearance alexander rouse has been covering it for years. >> reporter: he lied. he cheated. doesn't that tear the heart out of france? >> yes, yes, of course. i mean he did for seven years. that's a blank from 1999 to 2005. that's snag will stay on the history of the tour de france. >> reporter: forever. >> forever. >> reporter: fellow teammates say he has no place among them. >> he cheated the sport. >> reporter: speaking ahead of the interview, current champion bradley wigan said arm strong's critics finally got their man but it's time to move on. >> it will be great day for a lot of people and a sad day for the sport in some ways. i think it's been a sad couple of months for this sport. >> reporter: now, writing off those races is exactly what your officials here want to do. they're treating his wins as if they didn't exist, and one french commentator said if lance armstrong is looking for sympathy, he won't find any here. >> all right. cha
Current
Jan 18, 2013 6:00am PST
fugelsang isn't the be all end all when it comes to religion. >> indeed i am not. >> stephanie: but i take his word over everyone else. part of my thinks jesus wouldn't be against being able to defend themselves, but part of me says he would say guns are bad. john is living proof that sanity can go hand in hand. the world needs more people like him and all after you sexy liberals. i agree melissa. >> john fugelsang is the greatest thing ever in the history of the world. >> nope, nope nope nope. >> here is the thing, yeah jesus of course would support sane gun control. jesus about doing more with your life than putting in 30 rounds so you would not have to reload during gun massacre. our gun-loving friends would try to use this one passage from luke to say that jesus actually supported guns and it's hilarious because there were no guns in jesus's time. and jesus said when i sent you out did you lack anything? nothing they said. and they are saying that that is proof that jesus said go out and buy a gun because he said sell your cloak and buy a sword. >> stephanie: go ahead a
FOX News
Jan 18, 2013 6:00am PST
is the state religion practiced by 99% of the population in algeria. it borders two countries in turmoil, libya and mali. as you can see on this map. so al algeria received almost $3 million in american aid in 2012. bill: what about these americans now? what about their fate and what about the future? in a moment hear new warnings the raid in algeria might be just the beginning. national security analyst kt mcfarland that america's light footprint on terror could mean many more deadly attacks like the one we saw at our consulate in libya. she is here next hour along with general jack keane. we'll discuss all of that with two outstanding guests coming up. martha: onto this story now because reaction is pouring in today to lance armstrong's explosive interview with oprah winfrey he finally admitted after years of denials and of blaming others and calling others liars that he did indeed use performance-enhancing drugs throughout his career and they were quote, just part of the job. casey stiegel is live outside livestrong headquarters in, texas this morning. casey, he said some pretty powerful stu
KRON
Jan 18, 2013 7:00am PST
for anything but you might have used on facebook. this could be due to religion, politics and schools. all this information can be easily searched by your friends. deserter bird talk about this a a press conferencezucker burke talked at this at the press conference. what we will do is that we will put us as an encouragement among on- screen so that way everyone will have a chance to look through the tools at to see what people will be able to find about them. >> facebook is trying to and voided a privacy controversy. they're trying to make it easy for users to alter their settings. when you see this privacy's sentencin setting talipot but yu should click on and go through. >> you could go to your face book privacy's settings and adjust your activity log perry e. use a remote any information that you do not want to be searchable. for the time being they have not integrated. you should go through your life wit \. facebook will use your likes and interest to do your results. people will be at a search for people who have lived in kansas or wore a democrat or maybe single. >> >> it is 9:27 a.m
Search Results 0 to 25 of about 26 (some duplicates have been removed)